I've been the Associate Content Producer for Forbes Media & Entertainment and Retail sections since June 2016. Prior to that, I worked as a contributor for Forbes M&E. I write about television, movies and other entertainment topics from a financial perspective.
In addition to my work at Forbes, I have previously written for Fusion, Bustle, SheKnows and The Huffington Post.
Please feel free to reach out. My passions include women in media, mental health advocacy and peanut butter.
E.L. James is the most commercially successful fanfiction author of all time, but she's far from the only fanfic author to go pro.
See the greedy side of the gift-giving business.
Over the course of David Copperfield's four-decade career, the famed illusionist has walked through the Great Wall of China, levitated over the Grand Canyon and made the Statue of Liberty disappear. His greatest recent feat: pulling $64 million pretax out of his proverbial hat over the past year-and earning the top spot on our resurrected list of the world's highest-paid magicians.
Though aspiring Jedis might be disgruntled, the ticket site crash was great news for the Star Wars franchise.
For 16 straight years, HBO has scored the most Emmy nominations, and more often than not, the premium cabler took home the most golden statuettes. Though the odds are once again in HBO's favor for the Primetime Emmy Awards, things aren't entirely sunny for Home Box Office.
This article was co-written with Senior Editor Zack Greenburg and published in Forbes Magazine (The 2016 Investment Guide.)
As long as I can remember, people have told me I'm the spitting image of my mother. No one would mistake us for twins, but the resemblance is uncanny. When I meet people who know her, they know immediately that I'm her daughter. My father jokes that I'm the product of parthenogenesis.
Being ghosted hurts.
I'm Chinese-Italian, which means two things: I really, really like noodles - and people have a hard time figuring out my ethnicity.
The Harvard Crimson
For this cover story, I interviewed Broadway playwright and Harvard alum Christopher Durang. This long-form piece follows the arc of his career and experience with depression.
I've never been good at endings. I'm not referring to the last words of this piece--fingers crossed--but rather to my track record with letting go.
This article was part of my television and pop culture column, "You Are What You Watch."